Evaluating Expressions with Exponents Worksheets
Open up to a multitude of arithmetic expressions containing exponents with our free printable evaluating expressions involving exponents worksheets. Note that the numbers and the four arithmetic operators aren't the only term(s) that numerical expressions can have; exponents can be their term(s) too. The pdf exercises include finding the value of expressions with one or more exponential notations in place, comparing two expressions with exponents, matching equivalent expressions, and finding the missing term of an expression. Let your practice of evaluating expressions turn over a new leaf!
These worksheets are suitable for 6th grade, 7th grade, and 8th grade children.
Grab this exercise to give evaluating expressions involving exponents a fantastically firm foundation! Practice to your heart's content with expressions containing single exponential notations with whole numbers up to 5 as powers and up to 10 as bases.
Unleash your potential with this moderate resource for simplifying expressions containing exponents with integer bases as one of their terms. Recall that a negative number raised to an even power gives a positive result, and you're all set to go!
Let brilliance shine through by adding to your repertoire a free level 2 worksheet that practices recognizing and simplifying expressions with two exponential notations and up to four operators.
Reducing to negative values, the expressions in this moderate level pdf might trip students of grade 6 and grade 7 up a bit. Let them keep cool and simplify the term with an exponent and then follow the order of operations to figure out the value.
Equivalent expressions result in the same value. Determine if two expressions are equivalent in Part A. Compare two expressions using <, >, and = symbols in part B. Match the equivalent expressions in part C. A 3-part comparing worksheet!
How good are your grade 7 and grade 8 students at finding a missing term in an expression? In this printable, rearrange the equation with the missing term as the subject, do the simplification steps in order, and solve for the unknown number.